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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,709 (some duplicates have been removed)
in california, which is still quite high, over 12%. >> once again, california is the west coast of the united states. >> yeah. >> and so, here you have an economy with a lot of high tech. that's got to be beneficial. education and health care, definitely. demand for those kind of students, that kind of employment skills, definitely going up as well. so, california will, on average, benefit. i mean, we do have the ports. we can ship this stuff. >> we're going to take a quick commercial break, but when we come back, let's talk more about california and wheth it's a special case. "press:here" will be back in just a minute. >>> welcome back to "press:here." we're talking with john silvia, one of the top economists in the world, about all kinds of things. let me move a bit locally, and that is california. >> sure. >> as we watch unemployment rates, i always have to tell my viewer, now remember, in california, much higher. as we watch washington debate this, we have to say, now remember, in california, it's much worse. is california just its own separate case? can we judge what's going to happen he
edición especial de su "noticiero telemundo." carlos botifoll está en santa mónica california, cristina londoño en santa cruz california, lo lori desde washington y raúl torres desde acapulco méxico. >>>josé: continuamos en este momento con algunos detsdetalle última hora sobre el terremoto de 8. 9, indican que hasta el momento se han recuperado entre 200 y 300 cadáveres, pero esta cifra puede aumentar dramáticamente por la cantidad de desaparecidos también declaran emergencia nuclear en la planta. donde el nivel de radiación se elevó mil veces por encima del promedio normal. >>>vanessa: se han registrado más de cien replicas poderosas de este sismo, 17 de ellas de más de 6 grados de intensidadç 90 incendios. >>>josé: bueno dices horas muy temprana en la mañana telemundo ha mantenido co obrebertura com y continúa de el terremoto de japón. >>>vanessa: sí van a ver un recuento de lo que se vivió hoy en japón. >>>vanessa: estas soson imágene del terremoto más poderoso de japón el quinto más fuerte de todos los tiempos de vvastando parte norte del país. en las call
progressive legal organizations in california. the first is arturo gonzalez, the president of the bar association of san francisco. arturo is one of the top trial lawyers in the nation and he's a partner at morrison forester. we've had the pleasure of working with the bar association for -- over the past 20 years to provide services to people who can't afford lawyers when the public defender is not available and so we're very pleased to have arturo here on behalf of the bar association. thank you. [applause] >> thank you. three days ago in one of the most closely watched supreme court cases this term, graham versus florida, the united states superior court forbid the sentences of a juvenile to life in prison without the possibility of parole for a non-homicide crime. they found such a sentence is consistent with basic principles of decency. i'm proud to say that my firm was co-counsel for the juvenile in this case and wrote the brief for the juvenile in the court. this decision gives our clients, terrance graham, who had received the sentence of life without the possibility of parole.
're just looking at one spot or grid or one pixel over north california and the models are run not only forward in time but also retrospectively. run back. they can replicate what we've seen and that's one of the tests of climate models and what we see is, without a doubt, every climate model is warming. this is the 0 line today is todays so we took the actual temperature out of it. we'll call that 0 the departure from todays level. and this is 2100, so we can see here are those numbers that you heard earlier in the day rises the temperatures from 2 degrees celsius to more than 7 for california. this is the annual average temperature. precipitation is done in the same fashion down here. my coleague mike calls these spaghetti diagrams for obvious reasons. this is sort of the sly mate studies and you see this but you don't see the consensus too much in this or these solutions but what is deceiving is your e ye, is drawn to the out liars going up and there's this number of a simulations that have gone down a little bit by ten percent or so. if you twisted my arm and said what's more likel
. the energy commission is trying get another one in california. it's locating and measuring sites where we don't expect differences in the land use and really trying define really some of what's happening. the next one is maybe a little bit far out, but we're talking billions so for that kind of money, maybe we ought to support or look that idea of something out in space just like putting mirrors out there, something that can be taken down if necessary so reflect some energy back into space that we're not getting. >> thank you. brad has a comment. >> yeah, thanks. this whole question of data i think has or needs a very close look by the water management data. when you take the wrapper off of this you see it has lots of warts on it, let me talk about the,nrcs, in the west. i know you all have your own. but i saw a persuasive speech by randy who is quite properly convincing. changes all the way from stainless steel pillows to ten gallons and black pillows of this. vegetationle changes, the lesson here, i think in general and this applies to,usgs, and national weather, we need to make sure the
. the gentlelady from california. ms. eshoo: mr. speaker, i'm pleaseto yield to congresswoman doris matsui. the speaker pro tempore: for ow long? ms. eshoo: for two minutes, mr. speaker. the speaker pro tempore: the gentlelady is recognized for two minutes. ms. matsui: thank you. i thank the gentlelady for yielding me time. mr. speaker, i rise in strong opposition to h.r. 1076. i can't believe what i'm hearing from the other side of the aisle. it's not a lefty hyped organization. this bill would prevent public radio stations from using -- from purchasing programs. mr. speaker, this would be a huge disrupon to our nation public radio system economy and most importantly the intellectual content and news that so many americans rely upon. according to a recent study, n.p.r.'s overall audience grew last year to over 27 million weekly listeners. that's over 60% overall since 2000. and this is when most other media markets or outlets are struggling. i was a former board chair of sacramento's local pbs tv station, and i was chairman of a tv station. however, i can attest to the value the national
in parts of california because they know the how to design cars that continually ramp down. the last thing i'll say is that this act to animal missions, a seemingly greenhouse gas emissions. epa has no plans to regulate such as the number of agricultural source is even being required to report their greenhouse gas emissions to zero. so i know that i've been discussed and is a source of worry. i find myself often giving some free assurance to people, to ranchers. >> i really want to hear from you how you think this committee can help you accomplish epa's mission without overly impact team -- without overly impacting our already very fragile economy. there is little doubt that we can take a small piece of the money that some people are accounting for the high-speed rail at the other infoline uses small piece of money and buy more buses than we would know what to do with to replace the high-speed rail, move a lot of people and help clean air in that fashion, assuming we can get those engines to operate considerably more efficiently. these tell us how we can help. >> i'll be ha
to address the joint body. >> as you know, this is regarding the california pacific medical center long-range development and tonight's meeting is the first of three meetings to cover the detail of the upcoming development project. if there was three hearings in the fall of 2009 including one joint hearing of the to the institutional master plan which included discussion about their proposed projects under review. there is also one hearing regarding the draft eir. the goal of this series is to provide a more in-depth and up- to-date discussion about these projects and the progress made on some topics since the hearings. we would like to remind people that these are not for making comments on the draft eir and we would like to everyone to focus -- have their comments focus on the informational hearing. we will present a high level overview of the project, the strategy for complying with the seismic safety laws and the plan for health care delivery. the director of public works is here. the goal is to hope is on the health-care delivery plans, not delivery themselves. at the next hearing,
por acompañarnos . >> actualmente hay 37 personas en el estado de california . >> entre la veinte ciudades de california . >> sólo oakland perdio residentes, pero si ganó personas de la comunidad latina . >> san josñ es la segunda más grande, san francisco es la cuarta urbe más grande del estado, aumento la poblacion asíatica. >> para tener más detalles, tenemos la información con beatriz ferrari . >> así es, como se informó la poblacion de la comunidad hispana es el grupo que más crecio . >> hace 25 años vine por posibilidades. >> y las encontro, ella vino de salvador, y ha notadfo el crecimiento de la poblacion latina . >> es la gente muy trabajadora. >> segun el censo del año pasado, de los 37 millones de residente de california, catorce millones sin hispanos. >> si incorporamos esto, la comunidad latina crecio a un nivel de 27 por ciento, el grupo en segundo, de crecimiento. >> los asíaticos son el 12 por ciento de la poblacion de california . >> los fondos que se destinan marcan el censo. >> se invierte en transporte y servicios, aunque el número de la comunida
of what's being loaded into the atmosphere. so that's lying behind what you see. in the recent california assessment, we used three of these scenarios. or at least models that were based on those to guide us in assessing what might happen in the state of california in sort of a broad base of different impacts ranging from water resources to forest, human health, beeches, coasts, agriculture and so on. let's go on to the next one. okay this is kind of one of those tricky power point graphs and this is where i pretend i'm al gore. now we're taking longer point of view and these three traces here at the bottom is global temperature, surface temperature of the earth. this is made out from proxy records and we did not have thermometers a hundred and fifty years ago so this is reconstructed from sediments and ice ansisotopes and so forth and the top is co2, so this is in hundreds of thousands of years and it's interesting that you see this pretty remarkable sigh lick or cycles and this is the climate and other periods of earth history we would be huddled in a cave right now or something. the -
and making accessibility requirements under both the federal ada and california building codes. presentation by regina dick- endrizzi and neil friedman. >> good evening, small business commissioners and building inspection commissioners. i am here before you this evening to talk about small businesses and disability access, and issues that have been before both of our commissions regarding, sort of, how do businesses get informed in addition to the lawsuits that have been transferring -- transpiring over the last five years. over the last couple of years, our department's director day, my office, the mayor's office on disability -- we have been discussing what we can do to help educate our small businesses and de-mystify the requirements they need to abide by. what we have heard over the years, in terms of our small businesses and dealing with the requirements, is that there is a lack of understanding of what the laws are, and that these laws are primarily civil rights laws. but they are also accompanied with building code requirements. usually, businesses, when the have code requirements, w
for california, oregon, washington and in fact all of the pacific coast for the united states and for canada, there is a tsunami watch. it is not as severe as a warning which is imminent, but there is a watch. we talked to dr. john rundle, a seismologist, geologist and he did suggest for those people who are on the coastal areas of the united states they should consider retreating to higher land and inland. i will toss it back to marianne for more details. >> i want to expand on what you were just talking about with regard to the warnings to the tsunami warnings. the west coast and alaska warning center says there is a watch in affect for alaska, washington and oregon. and also they are going a little further now and they are saying people in coastal communities should be on alert for possible evacuation. and they are even listing times. if an event happens, the first waves are expected to hit san francisco at 8:16 a.m., santa barbara 8:24 and santa monica 8:29 and la jolla 8:48. they are going into further detail regarding those watches that are in affect. and it can be changed to a warning
>> comg up next on "california country.. it's crunch time as we dig up what goes into one of our favorite snacks... and you don't even have to leave your car to see how farming is blossoming in one part of the state this time of year... then we put the "fun" back ifungi with tips from an expert. it's all ahead and starts now. [captioninmade possible by california farm bureau federation] >> welcome to the show. i'm your host tracy llers. we're in the beautiful mountains of el dorado county today, which is just a short drive away from sacramento. andhat brings us to our first story. if you're anything like me, you've probably consumed this next produce item at let once this week. that's because it's been called america's favorite vegeble. but we like to call it a reason to get our hands dirty and meet some real potato pioneers. with their adaptability and versatility, it's wonder potatoes are a fan favorite. bad, mashed, diced, or scalloped, no matter how you slice it, from potato chips to french fries d almost anything in between, the potato has been a staple of our diet through
california en un caso así . >> estamos viendo , . >> basureros radioactivos . >> para ellos es la escusa pero el efecto es el desecho que producen las planta snucleares, uno es, enterrarlos otro es crear armas nucleares. >> el problema acá es que están en zonas sismicas. >> el diseño es apropiado dice , según la publicacion el grupo areba que planeaba construir dos reactores en fresno , era tener energía limpia . >> estamos viendo las rutas donde se manejan , porque no hay donde ponerlas . >> así que se acaba la limpieza. >> basureros , donde el congreso aprobó que se llevaran muchos desechos . >> un reportaje de antonio valverde. >> se llevo un foro , para prevenir el maltrato nos refeerimos al maltrato familiar . >> así es. >> buenas noches . >> la violencia doméstica no etiqueta a nadie por nada pero si es un hecho que el 40 % de las familais latinas caen presas en la violencia como la doméstica, hay que ir a la ayuda , estos son los detalles. >> la señora , lleva 12 años de casada y dice que fue víctima de todo tipo de maltrato . >> denuncien a las personas que nos dañan ta
they put the poll out, it is new poll shows california republicans can gain ground with latino voters, despite negative image. the fact is 26% of those polled had a favorable opinion of the republican party, compared to 62% who had a favorable opinion of the democrats, but what the poll showed is they can gain ground by emphasizing education, jobs, anti-terrorism, things like that. but you have got a situation where the republican party is dealing with delicate budget system tom from lafayette is trying to attract moderates, independents, to the party, reinvigorated. he doesn't have much of a bench, especially after the house cleaning last november. meg whitman, steve poiser in will not be at the convention and damon dunn who was the nominee of secretary of state decided to go abroad and celebrate his birthday instead of speak at the convention. they are grappling with how to proceed from here. how to get voters to identify with this values that traditionally have been the republican party of california's values. >> is there much talk about broadening those values to try to appeal to
,000. it is just really need for the san francisco bay area, northern california, california -- it is really neat to recognize native american heritage month with these four that we on this day. again, i know them well. and i can call them my friends, even though one of them is lakota. at this time, i would like to turn the microphone over to john of kqed. >> thanks, carol -- banks, ea -- thanks, earl. i'm president of kqed media. i'm glad you are all here, and we are glad you are all here, and kqed is proud to be joining in partnership with the san francisco mayor's office of neighborhood services and the san francisco native american health center and the native american aids project in celebrating american indian heritage month. we proudly celebrates the diversity out northern california by commemorating american indian heritage with more than 60 programs this year -- this month, in fact. these programs are highlighted in a guide along with listings of community resources and local events, and you can find that actkqed.org/ -- at kq ed.org/heritage. i wanted to point out a couple of films we h
>>> next on a second look. it's been called a tsunami magnet. crescent city, california. crescent city got hit hard two times. but crescent city sits on top of one of the most dangerous quake faults in the world. >>> 25 years, years after, we'll tell you what the city of shenobel faces to clean up a nuclear spill. >>> good evening everyone, i'm frank somerville. when the quake hit in japan, most people in the bay area braced. it runs from the crescent city area north all the way down to canada's vancouver island. it's an area that scientists say is overdue for a magnitude quake the size of a nine. we have two reports beginning with our science editor john fowler who brought us this report in february 28, 2001. the same day a magnitude 6.8 quake hit near washington. >>> the sea floor is waving toward the continent. that's what triggered today's earthquake. the entire cascade mountain range and the mount st. helen's eruption are from rising rock. the so called cascadous eruption zone threatenings california's coast. geological evidence near southern oregon shows that huge earthquak
the most are the people of california, because i would not have been lieutenant governor, and there would not have been a vacancy. i am honored that people have taken it upon themselves to allow for this opportunity and celebrate this milestone in the history of our city and this nation. your it is a remarkable thing what just happened. not that many months ago we stood on the steps of city hall in recounting her behalf of our cities richard -- our path on behalf of the city . here we are celebrating the first chinese-american mayor in our great city. it is a remarkable thing and a very proud dana. -- thing. i spoke a little bit about this yesterday, but it is important set this reminds everybody this is the birthplace of the united nations. this is a city of remarkable diversity. we do not just tolerated. we celebrate it. that is a spirit of what makes sense and cisco a special place in the hearts and minds of people -- that makes san francisco a special place in the hearts and minds of people. mayor lee, here is my advice. you have a year, figure out what you want to accomplish. you wer
. >> you the people of california. >>> environmental justice groups succeed in blocking california's landmark global warming law a b. 32 in court. >> belva: the chauncey bailey murder trial opens with dramatic testimony from witnesses to the shooting of the oakland journalist. ♪ >> belva: and there's new life at the lorraine hansberry theatre in san francisco as the company prepares for its 31st season coming up next. >> belva: good evening. welcome to the week in northern california. joining me tonight on our news panel are thomas peele, verdictive reporter with the bay area news group. felicity barringer environmental reporter with the new york times and carla marinucci, senior political writer with the san francisco journal. the governor did a couple of dramatic things this week. what were they. >> first of all he signed a budget package, billions of dollars in very ugly cuts. did it without republicans helping him out there. and he has gone to the budget battle we have been having for months since he came in to office. for the first time this week he appealed to the people di
california law, so cleaning your record up to the extent allowable under california state law is really different from saying "clean slate." i feel like we are at best raising expectations unfairly because there is no clean slate in california, but we are trying to improve the laws that there are and expand them. actually, this session and assembly -- my coworker who works on policy in my office has been successful in working with community partners and putting forward ab 2068, and it is really a technical fix, not sending terribly exciting, and if i say it, your eyeballs will fall out of your head, but it basically updates penal code section 1204a the expunge men or dismissal remedy, and brings it up to the same level as 120 3.4. the point is in some cases, people who can get that a remedy for cases when they did not go to prison, there will be eligible to legally say -- some people, certain jobs, they are able to answer "no convictions" for certain jobs, but again, is a far cry from now even having to answer those questions. the problem with the laws in california are that t
greater water supply and clearly have to operate reservoirs and in california or anywhere else someone telling you how is haresy. we have to do that very methodically. let's go on to the next slide. california water plan layed out at basic approach to how to deal on our future uncertainty and strategy and it's based around the diverse portfolios. there are no scenarios in which california can avoid redoubling it's conservation level. to some extent what we request can look at is like a family butt where you all of the sudden have stable revenue and one year we make nothing and the next year you make a whole lot. one way is trying control your cost and keep them down. the other is you have panic accounts or relatives you can borrow from. that's a longer story and never worked for me. so we have to do things to decrease or increase revenue and water supply and improve water quality. the higher that you brick in your system the more you can do for it the easier it is to recycle it. the more things you'd do with it. the higher the less energy you have to put into it. practice resou
. most recently we're involved north california trying to increase water efficiency on the largest reservoirs there. out of this project which is a legislation project. i think there are lessons that might be relevant for what we're talking about here and i'd like to make three points. the first point pertains to issue of uncertainty. there are two issues there. characterizing uncertainty. that means uncertainty in our large scale models and down scaling, but also in demand, population growth, and other areas. the second issue with uncertainty is communication. i think that should not be underestimated because i think that will make for an effective public engagement and effective regulatory engagement in others. now, there is a need for improvement in our tools in this area and i wanted to bring that up in the sense that there is some research and further development that needs to be done in engaging the university communities and other research organizations. but i think we gain much out of such improvement. as a second point the development of pilot projects. as mentioned again,
, the california building codes, and the enra act. you have a packet of information we have recently put together. this is a one-page sheet that outlines the laws, talks about the inspection, which i will get into in a bit, and ways they can afford to bring their business into compliance. part of our education right now is focused on, because there is a rash of lawsuits, what businesses can do to prevent a lawsuit. but i think ultimately our message and what we want to focus on is that access is good for business, and that it is something that is, in many times, readily achievable. we really want to encourage businesses to do this well in advance, so there is no need to be concerned about lawsuits. a corps -- one thing that has transpired that i think has been really helpful for our department and our businesses -- when i first started working with the office of small business, there was not be -- the cass certification and inspection. i know you have had some discussions around those inspectors and the upcoming training that is going to be happening with more of your inspectors as it relates to
con las falsas alarmas de sustancias como el enthraz. >>> un tercio de los estudiantes de california asisten a escuelas con problema s financieros. >>> quieor que parendan.. >>> los constantes recortes de escuelas dejan a los estudiantes pagando las censecuencias >>> no me gustaría que mis hermanas fuern a escuelas que no tengan lo suficiente para prepararlas >>> esta mujer asisitió a los Ángeles para saber que le4s espera a sus hijos con los recortes >>> reconocen que california esta enfrentando los recortes más grndes del país, no quiere eliminar dias escolares >>> hace 30 años california era numero 1 en dar aportes par las escuelas >>> agregó el gobernador que hay que ser más productivos., >>> la universidad estatal de california se prepara para enfrentar el dinero con el que contaba, 10.000 estudiantes quedarían fuera de la univwersidad este 2011 2012. los recdortes ssignifican menos cursos más estudiantes por salion y menos empleados. >>> los legisladores estatales firmaron una ley para que los estudiantes se vacunene contra la tos ferina >>> él es estudiante que re
that sent tsunami shock waves to the california coast was like 700,000 nuclear bombs exploding at once. but tonight, there is a real nuclear danger in japan. >> we have breaking news out of japan at this hour. there has been a massive 8.8 earthquake. >> midafternoon, tokyo, the most powerful earthquake ever recorded in japan leaves the nation's most high tech nation in the dark. >> the fifth strongest record since 1900. >> people panic for precautionary measures, a lot of train systems are stopped. >> this is back to tokyo. we have gotten reports of fires. >> over a million buildings in tokyo and surrounding suburbs are without power. >> minutes later, the tsunami floods japanese tows cal towns. the pictures are devastating. >> a 13 foot tsunami hit that area. >> tons of debris pushed inland. >> 230 bodies were found in the northeastern coastal areas. >> didn't take long for danger warnings to reach as far as hawaii and california. >> tsunami warning in place for the entire west coast. >> bill daley notified the president of the earthquake at 4:00 this morning. >> today's events remind
mike fue larga, en california la única opción fue esperar la muerte. >>> me interesé mucho de la ley en oregón. >>> este la aprobó primero en el 94, y ella no recuerda ya a cuántos ayudó ya. >>> nosotros lo hacemos porque quiero que cuando me toque exista esta ley. >>> hace 17 años que el suicidio asistido es legal, pero que sea legal no lo hace ni moral ni eticamente aceptable, es una decisión que cada uno tiene que aceptar, y una pregunta que el estado donde vive podría tener que enfrentar. >>> el doctor debería ser un héroe, no alguien que lo pusieron en la cárcel. >>> el doctor jake terminó en prisión luego de ayudar a morir a 40 pacientes en michigan, el doctor luis villa opina que el dolor no es una razón. >>> hoy en día con todos los adelantos que tenemos no hay razón ninguna por la cual nadie muera con dolor que no se pueda controlar, eso no existe, es la imaginación del público. >>> en lo que sí está de acuerdo es que prolongar una vida sin esperanza como ocurrió en el 2005 como con un caso en la florida no es etico ni humano. >>> el mes pasado la legislatur
on the california coast, they were ready. when they got the warnings, they headed to the mountains. we have some video. whatty got -- what they got on top of the mountain was a huge traffic jam. so it looks like a. >>> farthers of the -- few parts of the disaster zone were complete. in pacifica, people were in high spirits but aware that they had been exposed to a very real risk. here's how some of them respond when we talked to them earlier today. >> got a phone call from a friend and turned the tv on. got my -- >> came in and woke me up. >> got my niece up and then she got her daughter up and we started packing. getting the dogs together, making sure we have water. >> there were automated phone calls, of course, to help warn people but it does seem that a lot of folks got calls from friends and family, not just in california but all over the country but people -- because people had seen what happened in japan. they knew the result of that kind of earthquake could create a tsunami so they were getting calls to get away from the coast and get to higher ground and safety. reporting live from in h
are returning from prison at the rate of 600,000 per year. in california, that rate is 115,000 per year. in california, over 1 million people have a conviction record, and one in five individuals have an arrest or criminal conviction. so we have to ask ourselves -- is criminal record reform an urgent priority for california? and if so, what is being done? and how can we go further? let's hear what our distinguished panel has to say. our first panelist is dr. steven richardson, a renowned author and professor of criminal justice at the university of wisconsin oshkosh. i have to say that dr. richards probably will not authorize this, but i am going to make a plug for the book he has written. i want to say he has written the book "convict criminology." another book called "behind bars." and "beyond bars." so check it out on amazon. we also have with us the policy co-director of the national employment law project. and eliza hirsch is the supervising attorney in the clean slate pride is at the east bay community law center. welcome, panelists. i want to tell the audience that while we are h
on with the program. when phil told me he invited the speaker of the california state assembly to swear him in, i looked at him and said, are you kidding me? the governor is introducing his budget that we, sessions that week, there is no way he is driving down to san francisco for you on wednesday night. but it sure enough, here i am. i am not sure that bill asked me to introduce him, more so as payback for being the naysayer. we are so happy to have you here. i get to call you john, because this was before he became speaker. i first met john in 2008. bill said to me, my college friend is in town running for a board office in l.a.. we found ourselves having breakfast one morning. i thought, we are going to spend the entire breakfast talking about his candidacy, who was going to win. this is too much for a saturday morning. but sure enough, at one point, he stopped talking about the campaign and just started playing with our daughter isabella, who was two at the time. at the pinnacle of their relationship, she spilled and ice cold glass of water all over his pants. i am thinking in my head, he hat
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,709 (some duplicates have been removed)

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